At The Wilderness Society, we are working to complete a system of protected wildlands in the United States and we need your help.
Your tax-deductible gift will help us continue this important land conservation work. With your gift, you are leaving behind a legacy of wilderness support and ensuring that American wildlands thrive for generations to come
You can support The Wilderness Society by leaving a gift through your will or estate plan.
Making a donation through payroll deduction is one of the easiest and cost-efficient ways to help protect wilderness.
Gifts of stocks, bonds or mutual funds appreciated in value may be especially attractive to you under the current tax laws.
Ready to give stock? See our transfer instructions.
Much like a gift of stock, mutual funds are another way that you can make a larger gift than you might ordinarily be able to give – simply by giving shares of mutual funds you've owned for more than one year.
Ready to give a gift of mutual fund shares today? Download delivery information about donating mutual fund shares.
Donate books, artwork or equipment and secure an income tax deduction.
The Wilderness Society is committed to ensuring the long term protection of our public lands through the development and management of Endowment Funds. Each year, a percentage of the endowment’s interest is used to fund a designated program. By contributing to a Wilderness Society Endowment Fund you are investing in the future of America’s public lands.
For more information, please contact our staff at email@example.com or call 888-736-4897
Stay current on legislation moving in Congress, issues affecting wilderness and wilderness designation campaigns with our Notes from the Hill.
The 115th Congress faces a multitude of environmental challenges. The Wilderness Society is working the halls of power to make sure that America's wild places are part of the legislative agenda, and to make sure that lawmakers and staff are hearing both sides of the issues.
Map and infographics showing the region of the plan, what matters in the Pacific Northwestt (1), what people want in a Northwest Forest Plan (2) and what most voters support in a revised Northwest Forest plan (3). A two page summary of the polls results is below the map and infographics.
statewide survey of 600 registered voters in Washington, Oregon and California, with an additional oversample of 200 registered voters in California counties, was conducted by telephone using professional interviewers, including 45% of all interviews conducted via cell phone.